Hepatitis B vaccine

Hepatitis B vaccine is a vaccine that prevents hepatitis B.[6] The first dose is recommended within 24 hours of birth with either two or three more doses given after that.[6] This includes those with poor immune function such as from HIV/AIDS and those born premature.[6] It is also recommended that health-care workers be vaccinated.[7] In healthy people routine immunization results in more than 95% of people being protected.[6]

Hepatitis B vaccine
Hepatitis B vaccine from Japan
Vaccine description
TargetHepatitis B virus
Vaccine typeSubunit
Clinical data
Trade namesRecombivax HB, Engerix-B, Heplisav-B, others
AHFS/Drugs.comMonograph
MedlinePlusa607014
License data
Pregnancy
category
Routes of
administration
Intramuscular (IM)
Drug classAntiviral
ATC code
Legal status
Legal status
Identifiers
PubChem CID
DrugBank
ChemSpider
  • none
UNII
KEGG
 NY (what is this?)  (verify)

Blood testing to verify that the vaccine has worked is recommended in those at high risk.[6] Additional doses may be needed in people with poor immune function but are not necessary for most people.[6] In those who have been exposed to the hepatitis B virus (HBV) but not immunized, hepatitis B immune globulin should be given in addition to the vaccine.[6] The vaccine is given by injection into a muscle.[6]

Serious side effects from the hepatitis B vaccine are very uncommon.[6] Pain may occur at the site of injection.[6] It is safe for use during pregnancy or while breastfeeding.[6] It has not been linked to Guillain–Barré syndrome.[6] The hepatitis B vaccines are produced with recombinant DNA techniques.[6] They are available both by themselves and in combination with other vaccines.[6]

The first hepatitis B vaccine was approved in the United States in 1981.[8] A recombinant version came to market in 1986.[6] It is on the World Health Organization's List of Essential Medicines.[9] Both versions were developed by Maurice Hilleman and his team.[10][11][12]

Medical uses

In the United States vaccination is recommended for nearly all babies at birth.[13] Many countries now routinely vaccinate infants against hepatitis B. In countries with high rates of hepatitis B infection, vaccination of newborns has not only reduced the risk of infection, but has also led to a marked reduction in liver cancer. This was reported in Taiwan where the implementation of a nationwide hepatitis B vaccination program in 1984 was associated with a decline in the incidence of childhood hepatocellular carcinoma.[14]

In the UK, the vaccine is offered to men who have sex with men (MSM), usually as part of a sexual health check-up. A similar situation is in operation in Ireland.[15]

In many areas, vaccination against hepatitis B is also required for all health-care and laboratory staff.[16] Both types of the vaccine, the plasma-derived vaccine (PDV) and recombinant vaccine (RV), seems to be able to elicit similar protective anti-HBs levels.[7]

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued recommendations for vaccination against hepatitis B among patients with diabetes mellitus.[17] The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends a pentavalent vaccine, combining vaccines against diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis and Haemophilus influenzae type B with the vaccine against hepatitis B. There is not yet sufficient evidence on how effective this pentavalent vaccine is in relation to the individual vaccines.[18] A pentavalent vaccine combining vaccines against diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, hepatitis B, and poliomyelitis is approved in the U.S. and is recommended by the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP).[19][20][21]

Hepatitis B vaccination, hepatitis B immunoglobulin, and the combination of hepatitis B vaccine plus hepatitis B immunoglobulin, all are considered as preventive for babies born to mothers infected with hepatitis B virus (HBV).[22] The combination is superior for protecting these infants.[22] The vaccine during pregnancy is not considered to be valuable in protecting babies of the infected mothers.[23] Hepatitis B immunoglobulin before birth has not been well studied.[24]

Effectiveness

Following the primary course of three vaccinations, a blood test may be taken after an interval of 1–4 months to establish if there has been an adequate response, which is defined as an anti-hepatitis B surface antigen (anti-Hbs) antibody level above 100 mIU/ml. Such a full response occurs in about 85–90% of individuals.[25]

An antibody level between 10 and 100 mIU/ml is considered a poor response, and these people should receive a single booster vaccination at this time, but do not need further retesting.[25]

People who fail to respond (anti-Hbs antibody level below 10 mIU/ml) should be tested to exclude current or past Hepatitis B infection, and given a repeat course of three vaccinations, followed by further retesting 1–4 months after the second course. Those who still do not respond to a second course of vaccination may respond to intradermal administration[26] or to a high dose vaccine[27] or to a double dose of a combined hepatitis A and B vaccine.[28] Those who still fail to respond will require hepatitis B immunoglobulin (HBIG) if later exposed to the hepatitis B virus.[25]

Poor responses are mostly associated with being over the age of 40 years, obesity, celiac disease, and tobacco smoking,[26][29] and also in alcoholics, especially if with advanced liver disease.[30] People who are immunosuppressed or on dialysis may not respond as well and require larger or more frequent doses of vaccine.[25] At least one study suggests that hepatitis B vaccination is less effective in patients with HIV.[31]

Duration of protection

It is believed that the hepatitis B vaccine provides indefinite protection. However, it was previously believed and suggested that the vaccination would only provide effective coverage of between five and seven years,[32][33] but subsequently it has been appreciated that long-term immunity derives from immunological memory which outlasts the loss of antibody levels and hence subsequent testing and administration of booster doses is not required in successfully vaccinated immunocompetent individuals.[34][35] Hence with the passage of time and longer experience, protection has been shown for at least 25 years in those who showed an adequate initial response to the primary course of vaccinations,[36] and UK guidelines now suggest that people who respond to the vaccine and are at risk of occupational exposure, such as for healthcare workers, a single booster is recommended five years after initial immunization.[25]

Side effects

Serious side effects from the hepatitis B vaccine are very rare.[6] Pain may occur at the site of injection.[6] It is generally considered safe for use, during pregnancy or while breastfeeding.[6][37] It has not been linked to Guillain–Barré syndrome.[6]

Multiple sclerosis

Several studies have looked for an association between recombinant hepatitis B vaccine and multiple sclerosis (MS) in adults.[38] Most studies do not support a causal relationship between hepatitis B vaccination and demyelinating diseases such as MS.[38][39][40] A 2004 study reported a significant increase in risk within three years of vaccination. Some of these studies were criticized for methodological problems.[41] This controversy created public misgivings about HB vaccination, and hepatitis B vaccination in children remained low in several countries. A 2006 study concluded that evidence did not support an association between HB vaccination and sudden infant death syndrome, chronic fatigue syndrome, or multiple sclerosis.[42] A 2007 study found that the vaccination does not seem to increase the risk of a first episode of MS in childhood.[43] Hepatitis B vaccination has not been linked to onset of autoimmune diseases in adulthood.[44]

Usage

Share of one-year-olds vaccinated against hepatitis B, 2017[45]

The following is a list of countries by the percentage of infants receiving three doses of hepatitis B vaccine as published by the World Health Organization (WHO) in 2017.[46]

Hepatitis B (HepB3) immunization coverage
among one-year-olds worldwide
Country Coverage %
Afghanistan65
Albania99
Algeria91
Andorra98
Angola52
Antigua and Barbuda95
Argentina86
Armenia94
Australia95
Austria90
Azerbaijan95
Bahamas94
Bahrain98
Bangladesh97
Barbados90
Belarus98
Belgium97
Belize88
Benin82
Bhutan98
Bolivia (Plurinational State of)83
Bosnia and Herzegovina77
Botswana95
Brazil93
Brunei Darussalam99
Bulgaria92
Burkina Faso91
Burundi91
Côte d'Ivoire84
Cabo Verde86
Cambodia93
Cameroon86
Canada69
Central African Republic47
Chad41
Chile93
China99
Colombia92
Comoros91
Congo69
Cook Islands99
Costa Rica97
Croatia94
Cuba99
Cyprus97
Czech Republic94
Democratic People's Republic of Korea97
Democratic Republic of the Congo81
Djibouti68
Dominica91
Dominican Republic81
Ecuador84
Egypt94
El Salvador85
Equatorial Guinea25
Eritrea95
Estonia92
Eswatini90
Ethiopia73
Fiji99
France90
Gabon75
Gambia92
Georgia91
Germany87
Ghana99
Greece96
Grenada96
Guatemala82
Guinea45
Guinea-Bissau87
Guyana97
Haiti58
Honduras97
India88
Indonesia79
Iran (Islamic Republic of)99
Iraq63
Ireland95
Israel97
Italy94
Jamaica93
Jordan99
Kazakhstan99
Kenya82
Kiribati90
Kuwait99
Kyrgyzstan92
Lao People's Democratic Republic85
Latvia98
Lebanon78
Lesotho93
Liberia86
Libya94
Lithuania94
Luxembourg94
Madagascar74
Malawi88
Malaysia98
Maldives99
Mali66
Malta88
Marshall Islands82
Mauritania81
Mauritius96
Mexico93
Micronesia (Federated States of)80
Monaco99
Mongolia99
Montenegro73
Morocco99
Mozambique80
Myanmar89
Namibia88
Nauru87
Nepal90
Netherlands92
New Zealand94
Nicaragua98
Niger81
Nigeria42
Niue99
Oman99
Pakistan75
Palau98
Panama81
Papua New Guinea56
Paraguay91
Peru83
Philippines88
Poland95
Portugal98
Qatar97
Republic of Korea98
Republic of Moldova89
Romania92
Russian Federation97
Rwanda98
Saint Kitts and Nevis98
Saint Lucia80
Saint Vincent and the Grenadines99
Samoa73
San Marino86
São Tomé and Príncipe95
Saudi Arabia98
Senegal91
Serbia93
Seychelles98
Sierra Leone90
Singapore96
Slovakia96
Solomon Islands99
Somalia42
South Africa66
Spain93
Sri Lanka99
Sudan95
Suriname81
Swaziland98
Sweden76
Syrian Arab Republic52
Tajikistan96
Thailand99
The former Yugoslav republic of Macedonia91
Timor-Leste76
Togo90
Tonga81
Trinidad and Tobago89
Tunisia98
Turkey96
Turkmenistan99
Tuvalu96
Uganda85
Ukraine52
United Arab Emirates98
United Republic of Tanzania97
United States of America93
Uruguay95
Uzbekistan99
Vanuatu85
Venezuela (Bolivarian Republic of)84
Viet Nam94
Yemen68
Zambia94
Zimbabwe89

History

Preliminary work

In 1963, the American physician/geneticist Baruch Blumberg, working at the Fox Chase Cancer Center, discovered what he called the "Australia Antigen" (now called HBsAg) in the serum of an Australian Aboriginal person.[47] In 1968, this protein was found to be part of the virus that causes "serum hepatitis" (hepatitis B) by virologist Alfred Prince.[48]

In 1976, Blumberg won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for his work on hepatitis B (sharing it with Daniel Carleton Gajdusek for his work on kuru).[49] Blumberg had identified Australia antigen, the important first step, and later discovered the way to make the first hepatitis B vaccine. Blumberg's vaccine was a unique approach to the production of a vaccine; that is, obtaining the immunizing antigen directly from the blood of human carriers of the virus. In October, 1969, acting on behalf of the Institute for Cancer Research, they filed an application for a patent for the production of a vaccine. This patent [USP 3,636,191] was subsequently (January, 1972) granted in the United States and other countries. In 2002, Blumberg published a book, Hepatitis B: The Hunt for a Killer Virus.[50] In the book, Blumberg: “It took some time before the concept was accepted by virologists and vaccine manufacturers who were more accustomed to dealing with vaccines produced by attenuation of viruses, or the use of killed viruses produced in tissue culture, or related viruses that were non-pathogenic protective (i.e., smallpox). However, by 1971, we were able to interest Merck, which had considerable experience with vaccines.

Blood-derived vaccine

During the next few years, a series of human and primate observations by scientists including Maurice Hilleman (who was responsible for vaccines at Merck), S. Krugman, R. Purcell, P. Maupas, and others provided additional support for the vaccine. In 1980, the results of the first field trial were published by W. Szmuness and his colleagues in New York City."

The American microbiologist/vaccinologist Maurice Hilleman at Merck used three treatments (pepsin, urea and formaldehyde) of blood serum together with rigorous filtration to yield a product that could be used as a safe vaccine. Hilleman hypothesized that he could make an HBV vaccine by injecting patients with hepatitis B surface protein. In theory, this would be very safe, as these excess surface proteins lacked infectious viral DNA. The immune system, recognizing the surface proteins as foreign, would manufacture specially shaped antibodies, custom-made to bind to, and destroy, these proteins. Then, in the future, if the patient were infected with HBV, the immune system could promptly deploy protective antibodies, destroying the viruses before they could do any harm.[51]

Hilleman collected blood from gay men and intravenous drug users—groups known to be at risk for viral hepatitis. This was in the late 1970s, when HIV was yet unknown to medicine. In addition to the sought-after hepatitis B surface proteins, the blood samples likely contained HIV. Hilleman devised a multistep process to purify this blood so that only the hepatitis B surface proteins remained. Every known virus was killed by this process, and Hilleman was confident that the vaccine was safe.[51]

The first large-scale trials for the blood-derived vaccine were performed on gay men, in accordance with their high-risk status. Later, Hilleman's vaccine was falsely blamed for igniting the AIDS epidemic. (See Wolf Szmuness) But, although the purified blood vaccine seemed questionable, it was determined to have indeed been free of HIV. The purification process had destroyed all viruses—including HIV.[51] The vaccine was approved in 1981.[10]

Recombinant vaccine

The blood-derived hepatitis B vaccine was withdrawn from the marketplace in 1986, replaced by Maurice Hilleman's improved recombinant hepatitis B vaccine which was approved by the FDA on July 23, 1986.[10][12][52] It was the first human vaccine produced by recombinant DNA methods.[52] For this work, scientists at Merck & Co. collaborated with William J. Rutter and colleagues at the University of California at San Francisco, as well as Benjamin Hall and colleagues at the University of Washington.[53] In 1981, William J. Rutter, Pablo DT Valenzuela and Edward Penhoet (UC Berkeley) co-founded the Chiron Corporation in Emeryville, California, which collaborated with Merck.[53][54]

The recombinant vaccine is based on Hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg) gene inserted into yeast (Saccharomyces cerevisiae) or cells free of any concerns associated with human blood products.[10] This allows the yeast to produce only the noninfectious surface protein, without any danger of introducing actual viral DNA into the final product.[51] This is the vaccine still in use today.[12]

Recent development

Robert Purcell, a virologist, has emphasized the importance of the hepatitis B vaccine; in figuring out the hepatitis viruses, generally.[55][56]

In 2017, a two-dose HBV vaccine for adults, Heplisav-B gained U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval.[57] It uses recombinant HB surface antigen, similar to previous vaccines, but includes a novel CpG 1018 adjuvant, a 22-mer phosphorothioate-linked oligodeoxynucleotide. It was non-inferior with respect to immunogenicity.[58]

Manufacture

The vaccine contains one of the viral envelope proteins, Hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg). It is produced by yeast cells, into which the gene for HBsAg has been inserted.[59] Afterward an immune system antibody to HBsAg is established in the bloodstream. The antibody is known as anti-HBs. This antibody and immune system memory then provide immunity to Hepatitis B Virus (HBV)infection.[60]

Society and culture

On 10 December 2020, the Committee for Medicinal Products for Human Use (CHMP) of the European Medicines Agency (EMA) adopted a positive opinion, recommending the granting of a marketing authorization for the medicinal product Heplisav B, intended for the active immunisation against hepatitis B virus infection (HBV).[61] The applicant for this medicinal product is Dynavax GmbH.[61]

Brand names

The common brands available are Recombivax HB (Merck),[62] Engerix-B (GSK),[63] Elovac B (Human Biologicals Institute, a division of Indian Immunologicals Limited), Genevac B (Serum Institute), Shanvac B, Heplisav-B,[57] etc. These vaccines are given by the intramuscular route.

Twinrix (GSK) is a vaccine against hepatitis A and hepatitis B.[64][65]

Pediarix is a vaccine against diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, hepatitis B, and poliomyelitis.[66]

Vaxelis is a vaccine against diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, poliomyelitis, Haemophilus influenzae type B (Meningococcal Protein Conjugate), and hepatitis B.[67][68]

References

  1. "Hepatitis b adult vaccine Use During Pregnancy". Drugs.com. 27 April 2020. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
  2. "Engerix B SmPC". Datapharm. 24 April 2017.
  3. "HBVaxPro SmPC". Datapharm. 12 March 2019.
  4. "Hepatitis B Vaccine Monograph for Professionals". Drugs.com. 1 September 2019. Retrieved 19 December 2019.
  5. "Heplisav B EPAR". European Medicines Agency (EMA). 9 December 2020. Retrieved 1 March 2021.
  6. World Health Organization (July 2017). "Hepatitis B vaccines: WHO position paper – July 2017". Wkly. Epidemiol. Rec. 92 (27): 369–92. hdl:10665/255873. PMID 28685564. Lay summary (PDF).
  7. Chen W, Gluud C (October 2005). "Vaccines for preventing hepatitis B in health-care workers". The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (4): CD000100. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD000100.pub3. PMID 16235273.
  8. Moticka E (25 November 2015). A Historical Perspective on Evidence-Based Immunology. p. 336. ISBN 9780123983756.
  9. World Health Organization (2019). World Health Organization model list of essential medicines: 21st list 2019. Geneva: World Health Organization. hdl:10665/325771. WHO/MVP/EMP/IAU/2019.06. License: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO.
  10. Tulchinsky, Theodore H. (2018). "Maurice Hilleman: Creator of Vaccines That Changed the World". Case Studies in Public Health: 443–470. doi:10.1016/B978-0-12-804571-8.00003-2. ISBN 9780128045718. PMC 7150172.
  11. Oransky, Ivan (14 May 2005). "Maurice R Hilleman". The Lancet. 365 (9472): 1682. doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(05)66536-1. ISSN 0140-6736. PMID 15912596. S2CID 46630955.
  12. Offit, Paul A. (2007). "Chapter 8: Blood". Vaccinated: One Man's Quest to Defeat the World's Deadliest Diseases (PDF). HarperCollins. pp. 115–126, 136–140.
  13. Committee On Infectious Diseases; Committee On Fetus And Newborn (September 2017). "Elimination of Perinatal Hepatitis B: Providing the First Vaccine Dose Within 24 Hours of Birth". Pediatrics. 140 (3): e20171870. doi:10.1542/peds.2017-1870. PMID 28847980.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  14. Chang MH, Chen CJ, Lai MS, Hsu HM, Wu TC, Kong MS, Liang DC, Shau WY, Chen DS (June 1997). "Universal hepatitis B vaccination in Taiwan and the incidence of hepatocellular carcinoma in children. Taiwan Childhood Hepatoma Study Group". The New England Journal of Medicine. 336 (26): 1855–9. doi:10.1056/NEJM199706263362602. PMID 9197213.
  15. "Hepatitis B vaccine". Nhs.uk. Archived from the original on 28 June 2017. Retrieved 27 April 2017.
  16. Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (2006). "Chapter 12 Immunisation of healthcare and laboratory staff—Hepatitis B" (PDF). Immunisation Against Infectious Disease 2006 ("The Green Book") (3rd ed.). Edinburgh: Stationery Office. p. 468. ISBN 978-0-11-322528-6.
  17. Centers for Disease Control Prevention (CDC) (December 2011). "Use of hepatitis B vaccination for adults with diabetes mellitus: recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP)" (PDF). MMWR Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 60 (50): 1709–11. PMID 22189894.
  18. Bar-On ES, Goldberg E, Hellmann S, Leibovici L (April 2012). "Combined DTP–HBV–HIB vaccine versus separately administered DTP–HBV and HIB vaccines for primary prevention of diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, hepatitis B and Haemophilus influenzae B (HIB)". The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 4 (4): CD005530. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD005530.pub3. PMID 22513932.
  19. Centers for Disease Control Prevention (CDC) (March 2003). "FDA licensure of diphtheria and tetanus toxoids and acellular pertussis adsorbed, hepatitis B (recombinant), and poliovirus vaccine combined, (PEDIARIX) for use in infants". MMWR Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 52 (10): 203–4. PMID 12653460.
  20. Centers for Disease Control Prevention (CDC) (October 2008). "Licensure of a diphtheria and tetanus toxoids and acellular pertussis adsorbed and inactivated poliovirus vaccine and guidance for use as a booster dose" (PDF). MMWR Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 57 (39): 1078–9. PMID 18830212.
  21. Schillie S, Vellozzi C, Reingold A, Harris A, Haber P, Ward JW, Nelson NP (January 2018). "Prevention of Hepatitis B Virus Infection in the United States: Recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices" (PDF). MMWR Recomm Rep. 67 (1): 1–31. doi:10.15585/mmwr.rr6701a1. PMC 5837403. PMID 29939980.
  22. Lee C, Gong Y, Brok J, Boxall EH, Gluud C (April 2006). "Hepatitis B immunisation for newborn infants of hepatitis B surface antigen-positive mothers". The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (2): CD004790. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD004790.pub2. PMID 16625613.
  23. Sangkomkamhang US, Lumbiganon P, Laopaiboon M (November 2014). "Hepatitis B vaccination during pregnancy for preventing infant infection". The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (11): CD007879. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD007879.pub3. PMC 7185858. PMID 25385500.
  24. Eke AC, Eleje GU, Eke UA, Xia Y, Liu J (February 2017). "Hepatitis B immunoglobulin during pregnancy for prevention of mother-to-child transmission of hepatitis B virus". The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 2: CD008545. doi:10.1002/14651858.CD008545.pub2. PMC 6464495. PMID 28188612.
  25. Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (2006). "Chapter 18: Hepatitis B". Immunisation Against Infectious Disease 2006 ("The Green Book") (3rd edition (Chapter 18 revised 10 October 2007) ed.). Edinburgh: Stationery Office. p. 468. ISBN 978-0-11-322528-6. Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 January 2013.
  26. Filippelli M, Lionetti E, Gennaro A, Lanzafame A, Arrigo T, Salpietro C, La Rosa M, Leonardi S (August 2014). "Hepatitis B vaccine by intradermal route in non responder patients: an update". World J. Gastroenterol. (Review). 20 (30): 10383–94. doi:10.3748/wjg.v20.i30.10383. PMC 4130845. PMID 25132754.
  27. Levitz RE, Cooper BW, Regan HC (February 1995). "Immunization with high-dose intradermal recombinant hepatitis B vaccine in healthcare workers who failed to respond to intramuscular vaccination". Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology. 16 (2): 88–91. doi:10.1086/647062. PMID 7759824.
  28. Cardell K, Akerlind B, Sällberg M, Frydén A (August 2008). "Excellent response rate to a double dose of the combined hepatitis A and B vaccine in previous nonresponders to hepatitis B vaccine". The Journal of Infectious Diseases. 198 (3): 299–304. doi:10.1086/589722. PMID 18544037.
  29. Roome AJ, Walsh SJ, Cartter ML, Hadler JL (1993). "Hepatitis B vaccine responsiveness in Connecticut public safety personnel". JAMA. 270 (24): 2931–4. doi:10.1001/jama.270.24.2931. PMID 8254852.
  30. Rosman AS, Basu P, Galvin K, Lieber CS (September 1997). "Efficacy of a high and accelerated dose of hepatitis B vaccine in alcoholic patients: a randomized clinical trial". The American Journal of Medicine. 103 (3): 217–22. doi:10.1016/S0002-9343(97)00132-0. PMID 9316554.
  31. Pasricha N, Datta U, Chawla Y, Singh S, Arora SK, Sud A, Minz RW, Saikia B, Singh H, James I, Sehgal S (March 2006). "Immune responses in patients with HIV infection after vaccination with recombinant Hepatitis B virus vaccine". BMC Infectious Diseases. 6: 65. doi:10.1186/1471-2334-6-65. PMC 1525180. PMID 16571140. Cold or Flu like symptoms can develop after receiving the vaccine, but these are short lived. As with any injection, the muscle can become tender around the injection point for some time afterwards
  32. Krugman S, Davidson M (1987). "Hepatitis B vaccine: prospects for duration of immunity". The Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine. 60 (4): 333–9. PMC 2590237. PMID 3660859.
  33. Petersen KM, Bulkow LR, McMahon BJ, Zanis C, Getty M, Peters H, Parkinson AJ (July 2004). "Duration of hepatitis B immunity in low risk children receiving hepatitis B vaccinations from birth" (Free full text). The Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal. 23 (7): 650–5. doi:10.1097/01.inf.0000130952.96259.fd. PMID 15247604. S2CID 10541868. Archived from the original on 5 June 2015.
  34. Gabbuti A, Romanò L, Blanc P, Meacci F, Amendola A, Mele A, Mazzotta F, Zanetti AR (April 2007). "Long-term immunogenicity of hepatitis B vaccination in a cohort of Italian healthy adolescents". Vaccine. 25 (16): 3129–32. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2007.01.045. PMID 17291637.
  35. "Are booster immunisations needed for lifelong hepatitis B immunity? European Consensus Group on Hepatitis B Immunity". Lancet. 355 (9203): 561–5. February 2000. doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(99)07239-6. PMID 10683019. S2CID 32401362.
  36. Van Damme P, Van Herck K (March 2007). "A review of the long-term protection after hepatitis A and B vaccination". Travel Medicine and Infectious Disease. 5 (2): 79–84. doi:10.1016/j.tmaid.2006.04.004. PMID 17298912.
  37. Borgia G, Carleo MA, Gaeta GB, Gentile I (September 2012). "Hepatitis B in pregnancy". World Journal of Gastroenterology. 18 (34): 4677–83. doi:10.3748/wjg.v18.i34.4677. PMC 3442205. PMID 23002336.
  38. Martínez-Sernández V, Figueiras A (August 2013). "Central nervous system demyelinating diseases and recombinant hepatitis B vaccination: a critical systematic review of scientific production". Journal of Neurology. 260 (8): 1951–9. doi:10.1007/s00415-012-6716-y. PMID 23086181. S2CID 20362426.
  39. "FAQs about Hepatitis B Vaccine (Hep B) and Multiple Sclerosis". Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). 9 October 2009. Archived from the original on 10 November 2009.
  40. Mouchet J, Salvo F, Raschi E, Poluzzi E, Antonazzo IC, De Ponti F, Bégaud B (March 2018). "Hepatitis B vaccination and the putative risk of central demyelinating diseases - A systematic review and meta-analysis". Vaccine. 36 (12): 1548–55. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2018.02.036. PMID 29454521.
  41. Hernán MA, Jick SS, Olek MJ, Jick H (September 2004). "Recombinant hepatitis B vaccine and the risk of multiple sclerosis: a prospective study". Neurology. 63 (5): 838–42. doi:10.1212/01.WNL.0000138433.61870.82. PMID 15365133. S2CID 25309517.
  42. Zuckerman JN (February 2006). "Protective efficacy, immunotherapeutic potential, and safety of hepatitis B vaccines". Journal of Medical Virology. 78 (2): 169–77. doi:10.1002/jmv.20524. PMID 16372285. S2CID 45526262.
  43. Mikaeloff Y, Caridade G, Rossier M, Suissa S, Tardieu M (December 2007). "Hepatitis B vaccination and the risk of childhood-onset multiple sclerosis". Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine. 161 (12): 1176–82. doi:10.1001/archpedi.161.12.1176. PMID 18056563.
  44. Elwood JM, Ameratunga R (September 2018). "Autoimmune diseases after hepatitis B immunization in adults: Literature review and meta-analysis, with reference to 'autoimmune/autoinflammatory syndrome induced by adjuvants' (ASIA)". Vaccine (Review). 36 (38): 5796–5802. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2018.07.074. PMID 30100071.
  45. "Share of one-year-olds vaccinated against hepatitis B". Our World in Data. Retrieved 22 April 2020.
  46. "Hepatitis B (HepB3) Immunization coverage estimates by country". WHO. Retrieved 8 June 2016.
  47. Blumberg BS, Alter HJ, Visnich S (February 1965). "A "New" Antigen In Leukemia Sera". JAMA. 191 (7): 541–6. doi:10.1001/jama.1965.03080070025007. PMID 14239025.
  48. Howard, Colin; Zuckerman, Arie J. (1979). Hepatitis viruses of man. Boston: Academic Press. pp. 16–18. ISBN 978-0-12-782150-4.
  49. "The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 1976". NobelPrize.org. Retrieved 14 February 2021.
  50. Blumberg, Baruch (2002), Hepatitis B: The Hunt for a Killer Virus, Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  51. "World Hepatitis Day: The History of the Hepatitis B Vaccine | Planned Parenthood Advocates of Arizona". Blog.advocatesaz.org. 26 July 2012. Archived from the original on 5 April 2016. Retrieved 27 April 2017.
  52. "Vaccine Development & Licensing Events". History of Vaccines. Retrieved 14 February 2021.
  53. "THE HEPATITIS B STORY" (PDF). National Academy of Sciences. February 2000.
  54. Fisher, Lawrence M.; Times, Special To the New York (13 October 1986). "BIOTECHNOLOGY SPOTLIGHT NOW SHINES ON CHIRON (Published 1986)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 14 February 2021.
  55. "Profile: Biochemist Barush S. Blumberg: The Search for Extreme Life" (PDF). Scientific American: 31–32. July 2000.
  56. Gerlich WH (July 2013). "Medical virology of hepatitis B: how it began and where we are now". Virology Journal. 10: 239. doi:10.1186/1743-422X-10-239. PMC 3729363. PMID 23870415.
  57. "Heplisav-B". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). 24 April 2019. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  58. Dynavax Technologies Corp. "Heplisav-B [Hepatitis B Vaccine (Recombinant), Adjuvanted] label" (PDF). U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Retrieved 27 November 2018.
  59. "Hepatitis B Vaccine from Merck". Archived from the original on 21 April 2010. Retrieved 9 May 2010.
  60. "CDC Viral Hepatitis". Atlanta, Georgia: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). 24 July 2009. Archived from the original on 20 October 2009. Retrieved 22 October 2009.
  61. "Heplisav B: Pending EC decision". European Medicines Agency (EMA). 10 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020. Text was copied from this source which is © European Medicines Agency. Reproduction is authorized provided the source is acknowledged.
  62. "Recombivax HB". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Retrieved 6 May 2020.
  63. "Engerix-B". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Retrieved 6 May 2020.
  64. "Hepatitis A & hepatitis B recombinant vaccine - Drug Summary". www.pdr.net. Prescriber's Digital Reference.
  65. "Twinrix". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). 24 April 2019. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  66. "Pediarix". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). 21 February 2018. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  67. "Vaxelis EPAR". European Medicines Agency (EMA). 19 February 2019. Retrieved 16 October 2019.
  68. "Vaxelis". U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). 17 October 2019. STN 125563. Archived from the original on 17 October 2019. Retrieved 16 October 2019.

Further reading

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.